Andre Norton Award

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Andre Norton Award for Young Adult Science Fiction and Fantasy
Andre Norton Award Logo.jpg
Logo of the Andre Norton Award
Awarded forThe best young adult science fiction or fantasy novel published in the prior calendar year
Presented by Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America
First awarded2006
Currently held by Sam J. Miller ( The Art of Starving )
Website www.sfwa.org/tag/andre-norton-award

The Andre Norton Award for Young Adult Science Fiction and Fantasy is an annual award presented by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) to the author of the best young adult science fiction or fantasy book published in the United States in the preceding year. It is named to honor prolific science fiction and fantasy author Andre Norton (1912–2005), and it was established by then SFWA president Catherine Asaro and the SFWA Young Adult Fiction committee and announced on February 20, 2005. [1] [2] Any published young adult science fiction or fantasy novel is eligible for the prize, including graphic novels. There is no limit on word count. The award is presented along with the Nebula Awards and follows the same rules for nominations and voting; as the awards are separate, works may be simultaneously nominated for both the Andre Norton award and a Nebula Award. [3] [4]

Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America, or SFWA is a nonprofit 501(c)3 organization of professional science fiction and fantasy writers. While SFWA is based in the United States, its membership is open to writers worldwide. The organization was founded in 1965 by Damon Knight under the name Science Fiction Writers of America, Inc. The president of SFWA as of 2015 is Cat Rambo.

Science fiction genre of fiction

Science fiction is a genre of speculative fiction, typically dealing with imaginative concepts such as advanced science and technology, space exploration, time travel, and extraterrestrial life. Science fiction often explores the potential consequences of scientific and other innovations, and has been called a "literature of ideas".

Fantasy genre of literature, film, television and other artforms

Fantasy is a genre of speculative fiction set in a fictional universe, often without any locations, events, or people referencing the real world. Its roots are in oral traditions, which then became literature and drama. From the twentieth century it has expanded further into various media, including film, television, graphic novels and video games.

Contents

Andre Norton Award nominees and winners are chosen by members of the SFWA, though the authors of the nominees do not need to be members. Works are nominated each year between November 15 and February 15 by published authors who are members of the organization, and the six works that receive the most nominations then form the final ballot, with additional nominees possible in the case of ties. A SFWA panel of jurors determines if the nominated works are written for young adults, and they may add up to three works to the ballot. Members may then vote on the ballot throughout March, and the final results are presented at the Nebula Awards ceremony in May. Authors are not permitted to nominate their own works, and ties in the final vote are broken, if possible, by the number of nominations the works received. [4] Beginning with the 2009 awards, the rules were changed to the current format. Prior to then, the eligibility period for nominations was defined as one year after the publication date of the work, which allowed works to be nominated in the calendar year after their publication and then be awarded in the calendar year after that. Works were added to a preliminary list for the year if they had ten or more nominations, which were then voted on to create a final ballot, to which the SFWA organizing panel was also allowed to add an additional work. [5]

During the 13 nomination years, 74 authors have had works nominated, of which 13 have won. Holly Black and Scott Westerfeld have had the most nominations at four—with Black winning once and Westerfield yet to win—followed by Sarah Beth Durst with three. Black, Alaya Dawn Johnson, Delia Sherman, and Ysabeau S. Wilce are the only authors nominated multiple times to have won the award, with one win apiece out of four, two, two, and two nominations, respectively.

Holly Black American childrens fiction writer

Holly BlacknéeRiggenbach is an American writer and editor best known for The Spiderwick Chronicles, a series of children's fantasy books she created with writer and illustrator Tony DiTerlizzi, and a trilogy of Young Adult novels officially called the Modern Faerie Tales trilogy. Her 2013 novel Doll Bones was named a Newbery Medal honor book.

Scott Westerfeld American science fiction writer

Scott David Westerfeld is an American writer of young adult fiction, best known as the author of the Uglies and the Leviathan series.

Alaya Dawn Johnson American writer

Alaya Dawn Johnson is an American writer of speculative fiction.

Winners and nominees

In the following table, the years correspond to the date of the ceremony, rather than when the novel was first published. Each year links to the corresponding "year in literature". Entries with a blue background and an asterisk (*) next to the writer's name have won the award; those with a white background are the other nominees on the shortlist.

  *   Winners

YearAuthorNovelPublisherRef.
2006 Holly Black * Valiant: A Modern Tale of Faerie Simon & Schuster [6]
Louise SpieglerThe Amethyst Road Clarion Books [6]
Ann Halam Siberia Wendy Lamb Books [6]
Susan VaughtStormwitch Bloomsbury Publishing [6]
2007 Justine Larbalestier * Magic or Madness Razorbill [7]
Maureen Johnson Devilish Razorbill [7]
Megan Whalen Turner The King of Attolia Greenwillow Books [7]
Scott Westerfeld Midnighters 2: Touching Darkness Eos [7]
Scott Westerfeld Peeps Razorbill [7]
Susan Beth Pfeffer Life as We Knew It Harcourt [7]
2008 J. K. Rowling * Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Arthur A. Levine Books [8]
Steve Berman Vintage: A Ghost Story Haworth Press [8]
Sarah Beth Durst Into the Wild Razorbill [8]
Nnedi Okorafor-Mbachu The Shadow Speaker Jump at the Sun [8]
Adam Rex The True Meaning of Smekday Hyperion Books [8]
Ysabeau S. Wilce Flora Segunda Harcourt [8]
Elizabeth Wein The Lion Hunter Viking Juvenile [8]
2009 Ysabeau S. Wilce * Flora's Dare Harcourt [9]
Kristin Cashore Graceling Harcourt [9]
D. M. Cornish Monster Blood Tattoo: Lamplighter G. P. Putnam's Sons [9]
Ingrid Law Savvy Walden Media [9]
Mary E. Pearson The Adoration of Jenna Fox Henry Holt and Company [9]
2010 Catherynne M. Valente * The Girl Who Circumnavigated Fairyland in a Ship of Her Own Making catherynnemvalente.com  [10]
Kage Baker Hotel Under the Sand Tachyon Publications [10]
Sarah Beth Durst Ice Margaret K. McElderry [10]
Malinda Lo Ash Little, Brown and Company [10]
Lisa Mantchev Eyes Like Stars Feiwel & Friends [10]
John Scalzi Zoe's Tale Tor Books [10]
Rebecca Stead When You Reach Me Wendy Lamb Books [10]
Scott Westerfeld Leviathan Simon Pulse [10]
2011 Terry Pratchett * I Shall Wear Midnight Victor Gollancz Ltd [11]
Paolo Bacigalupi Ship Breaker Little, Brown and Company [11]
Holly Black White Cat Margaret K. McElderry [11]
Suzanne Collins Mockingjay Scholastic Press [11]
Barry DeutschHereville: How Mirka Got Her Sword Amulet Books [11]
Pearl North The Boy from Ilysies Tor Teen [11]
Megan Whalen Turner A Conspiracy of Kings Greenwillow Books [11]
Scott Westerfeld Behemoth Simon Pulse [11]
2012 Delia Sherman * The Freedom Maze Big Mouth House [12]
Nnedi Okorafor Akata Witch Viking Juvenile [12]
Franny Billingsley Chime Dial Press [12]
Laini Taylor Daughter of Smoke and Bone Little, Brown Books for Young Readers [12]
A. S. King Everybody Sees the Ants Little, Brown Books for Young Readers [12]
Greg van Eekhout The Boy at the End of the World Bloomsbury Children's Books [12]
Rae Carson The Girl of Fire and Thorns Greenwillow Books [12]
R. J. Anderson Ultraviolet Orchard Books [12]
2013 E. C. Myers * Fair Coin Pyr [13]
Kelly Barnhill Iron Hearted Violet Little, Brown and Company [13]
Holly Black Black Heart Victor Gollancz Ltd [13]
Leah BobetAbove Arthur A. Levine Books [13]
Libba Bray The Diviners Little, Brown and Company [13]
Sarah Beth Durst Vessel Margaret K. McElderry [13]
Rachel Hartman Seraphina Random House [13]
Alethea Kontis Enchanted Harcourt [13]
David Levithan Every Day Alice A. Knopf Books for Young Readers [13]
Guadalupe Garcia McCall Summer of the Mariposas Tu Books [13]
China Miéville Railsea Del Rey Books [13]
Jenn ReeseAbove World Candlewick Press [13]
2014 Nalo Hopkinson * Sister Mine Grand Central Publishing [14]
Holly Black The Coldest Girl in Coldtown Little, Brown and Company [14]
Karen HealeyWhen We Wake Little, Brown and Company [14]
Alaya Dawn Johnson The Summer Prince Arthur A. Levine Books [14]
Alethea Kontis Hero Harcourt [14]
Bennett Madison September Girls Harper Teen [14]
Jaclyn Moriarty A Corner of White Arthur A. Levine Books [14]
2015 Alaya Dawn Johnson * Love Is the Drug Arthur A. Levine Books [15]
Sarah Rees Brennan Unmade Random House [15]
Alexandra DuncanSalvage Greenwillow Books [15]
A. S. King Glory O'Brien's History of the Future Little, Brown and Company [15]
Sarah McCarryDirty Wings St. Martin's Griffin [15]
Kate MilfordGreenglass House Clarion Books [15]
Leslye WaltonThe Strange and Beautiful Sorrows of Ava Lavender Candlewick Press [15]
2016 Fran Wilde * Updraft Tor Books [16]
Nicole Kornher-StaceArchivist Wasp Big Mouth House [16]
Laura Ruby Bone Gap Balzer + Bray [16]
Kate Elliott Court of Fives Little, Brown and Company [16]
Frances Hardinge Cuckoo Song Macmillan Publishers, Amulet [16]
Noelle Stevenson Nimona Harper Teen [16]
Tina Connolly Seriously Wicked Tor Teen [16]
Daniel José Older Shadowshaper Arthur A. Levine Books [16]
Fonda Lee Zeroboxer Flux [16]
2017 David D. Levine * Arabella of Mars Tor Books [17]
Kelly Barnhill The Girl Who Drank the Moon Algonquin Young Readers [17]
Roshani Chokshi The Star-Touched Queen St. Martin's Press [17]
Frances Hardinge The Lie Tree Macmillan Publishers, Abrams Books [17]
Philip Reeve Railhead Oxford University Press, Switch Press [17]
Lindsay RibarRocks Fall, Everyone Dies Kathy Dawson Books [17]
Delia Sherman The Evil Wizard Smallbone Candlewick Press [17]
2018 Sam J. Miller * The Art of Starving HarperCollins [18]
Fonda Lee Exo Scholastic Books [18]
Kari MaarenWeave a Circle Round Tor Books [18]
Cindy Pon Want Simon Pulse [18]

Related Research Articles

Andre Alice Norton was an American writer of science fiction and fantasy, who also wrote works of historical fiction and contemporary fiction. She wrote primarily under the pen name Andre Norton, but also under Andrew North and Allen Weston. She was the first woman to be Gandalf Grand Master of Fantasy, first woman to be SFWA Grand Master, and first inducted by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Hall of Fame.

World Fantasy Award—Novel award

The World Fantasy Awards are given each year by the World Fantasy Convention for the best fantasy fiction published in English during the previous calendar year. The awards have been described by book critics such as The Guardian as a "prestigious fantasy prize", and one of the three most prestigious speculative fiction awards, along with the Hugo and Nebula Awards. The World Fantasy Award—Novel is given each year for fantasy novels published in English or translated into English. A work of fiction is defined by the organization as a novel if it is 40,000 words or longer; awards are also given out for pieces of shorter lengths in the Short Fiction and Long Fiction categories. The Novel category has been awarded annually since 1975.

Nebula Award for Best Novel literary award

The Nebula Award for Best Novel is given each year by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) for science fiction or fantasy novels. A work of fiction is defined by the organization as a novel if it is 40,000 words or longer; awards are also given out for pieces of shorter lengths in the categories of short story, novelette, and novella. To be eligible for Nebula Award consideration a novel must be published in English in the United States. Works published in English elsewhere in the world are also eligible provided they are released on either a website or in an electronic edition. The Nebula Award for Best Novel has been awarded annually since 1966. Novels which were expanded forms of previously published short stories are eligible, as are novellas published by themselves if the author requests them to be considered as a novel. The award has been described as one of "the most important of the American science fiction awards" and "the science-fiction and fantasy equivalent" of the Emmy Awards.

Nebula Award for Best Novella literary award

The Nebula Award for Best Novella is given each year by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) for science fiction or fantasy novellas. A work of fiction is defined by the organization as a novella if it is between 17,500 and 40,000 words; awards are also given out for pieces of longer lengths in the novel category, and for shorter lengths in the short story and novelette categories. To be eligible for Nebula Award consideration a novella must be published in English in the United States. Works published in English elsewhere in the world are also eligible provided they are released on either a website or in an electronic edition. The Nebula Award for Best Novella has been awarded annually since 1966. Novellas published by themselves are eligible for the novel award instead if the author requests them to be considered as such. The award has been described as one of "the most important of the American science fiction awards" and "the science-fiction and fantasy equivalent" of the Emmy Awards.

Nebula Award for Best Script award

The Nebula Award for Best Script was given each year by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) for science fiction or fantasy scripts for movies or television episodes. Awards are also given out for published literary works in the novel, novella, novelette, and short story categories. The Nebula Award for Best Script was awarded annually from 1974 through 1978, and from 2000 through 2009. It was presented under several names; in 1974, 1975, and 1977 the award was for Best Dramatic Presentation, while in 1976 the award was for Best Dramatic Writing. The award was discontinued in 2010 and replaced with The Ray Bradbury Award for Outstanding Dramatic Presentation; this award, though not a Nebula, is presented at the Nebula Awards Ceremony and follows Nebula rules and procedures. The Nebula Awards have been described as one of "the most important of the American science fiction awards" and "the science-fiction and fantasy equivalent" of the Emmy Awards.

Nebula Award for Best Novelette award for the best science fiction or fantasy fiction in the United States

The Nebula Award for Best Novelette is given each year by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) to a science fiction or fantasy novelette. A work of fiction is defined by the organization as a novelette if it is between 7,500 and 17,500 words; awards are also given out for pieces of longer lengths in the Novel and Novella categories, and for shorter lengths in the Short Story category. To be eligible for Nebula Award consideration a novelette must be published in English in the United States. Works published in English elsewhere in the world are also eligible provided they are released on either a website or in an electronic edition. The Nebula Award for Best Novelette has been awarded annually since 1966. The Nebula Awards have been described as one of "the most important of the American science fiction awards" and "the science-fiction and fantasy equivalent" of the Emmy Awards.

Nebula Award for Best Short Story literary award given for for science fiction or fantasy short stories

The Nebula Award for Best Short Story is a literary award assigned each year by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) for science fiction or fantasy short stories. A work of fiction is defined by the organization as a short story if it is less than 7,500 words; awards are also given out for longer works in the categories of novel, novella, and novelette. To be eligible for Nebula Award consideration a short story must be published in English in the United States. Works published in English elsewhere in the world are also eligible provided they are released on either a website or in an electronic edition. The Nebula Award for Best Short Story has been awarded annually since 1966. The award has been described as one of "the most important of the American science fiction awards" and "the science-fiction and fantasy equivalent" of the Emmy Awards.

The Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master Award is a lifetime honor presented annually by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA) to no more than one living writer of fantasy or science fiction. It was inaugurated in 1975 when Robert Heinlein was made the first SFWA Grand Master and it was renamed in 2002 after the Association's founder, Damon Knight, who had died that year.

The World Fantasy Awards are given each year by the World Fantasy Convention for the best fantasy fiction published in English during the previous calendar year. The awards have been described by book critics such as The Guardian as a "prestigious fantasy prize", and one of the three most prestigious speculative fiction awards, along with the Hugo and Nebula Awards. The World Fantasy Award—Long Fiction is given each year for fantasy stories published in English. A work of fiction is eligible for the category if it is between 10,000 and 40,000 words in length; awards are also given out for longer pieces in the Novel category and shorter lengths in the Short Fiction category. The Long Fiction category has been awarded annually since 1982, though between 1975—when the World Fantasy Awards were instated—and 1982 the short fiction category covered works of up to 40,000 words. In 2016, the name of the category was changed from Best Novella to Long Fiction.

The World Fantasy Awards are given each year by the World Fantasy Convention for the best fantasy fiction published in English during the previous calendar year. The awards have been described by book critics such as The Guardian as a "prestigious fantasy prize", and one of the three most prestigious speculative fiction awards, along with the Hugo and Nebula Awards. The World Fantasy Award—Anthology is given each year for anthologies of fantasy stories by multiple authors published in English. An anthology can have any number of editors, and works in the anthology may have been previously published; awards are also given out for collections of works by a single author in the Collection category. The Anthology category has been awarded annually since 1988, though from 1977 through 1987 anthologies were admissible as nominees in the Collection category. During the ten years they were admissible for that category they won the award seven times and represented 38 of the 56 nominations.

The World Fantasy Awards are given each year by the World Fantasy Convention for the best fantasy fiction published in English during the previous calendar year. The awards have been described by book critics such as The Guardian as a "prestigious fantasy prize", and one of the three most prestigious speculative fiction awards, along with the Hugo and Nebula Awards. The World Fantasy Award—Short Fiction is given each year for fantasy short stories published in English. A work of fiction is defined by the organization as short fiction if it is 10,000 words or less in length; awards are also given out for longer pieces in the Novel and Long Fiction categories. The Short Fiction category has been awarded annually since 1975, though before 1982—when the category was instated—it was named "Best Short Fiction" and covered works of up to 40,000 words. It was then renamed "Best Short Story" until 2016, when it was renamed to the "Short Fiction" category.

The World Fantasy Awards are given each year by the World Fantasy Convention for the best fantasy fiction published in English during the previous calendar year. The awards have been described by book critics such as The Guardian as a "prestigious fantasy prize", and one of the three most prestigious speculative fiction awards, along with the Hugo and Nebula Awards. The World Fantasy Award—Collection is given each year for collections of fantasy stories by a single author published in English. A collection can have any number of editors, and works in the collection may have been previously published; awards are also given out for anthologies of works by multiple authors in the Anthology category. The Collection category has been awarded annually since 1975, though from 1977 through 1987 anthologies were admissible as nominees. Anthologies were split into a separate category beginning in 1988; during the 10 years they were admissible they won the award 7 times and were 38 of the 56 nominations.

The World Fantasy Awards are given each year by the World Fantasy Convention for the best fantasy fiction and art published in English during the preceding calendar year. The awards have been described by sources such as The Guardian as a "prestigious fantasy prize", and as one of the three most renowned speculative fiction awards, along with the Hugo and Nebula Awards. The World Fantasy Special Award—Non-professional is given each year to individuals for their non-professional work in the preceding calendar year in fields related to fantasy that are not covered by other World Fantasy Award categories. These have included editors of magazines and novels, publishers, and authors of non-fiction works. Occasionally some publishing companies have been nominated along with individual editors and publishers. The nomination reasons have sometimes not been specified beyond "contributions to the genre". Individuals are also eligible for the Special Award—Professional category for their professional work. The World Fantasy Special Award—Non-professional has been awarded annually since 1975.

Paolo Bacigalupi American science fiction and fantasy writer

Paolo Tadini Bacigalupi is an American science fiction and fantasy writer.

The World Fantasy Awards are given each year by the World Fantasy Convention for the best fantasy fiction published in English during the previous calendar year. The awards have been described by book critics such as The Guardian as a "prestigious fantasy prize", and one of the three most prestigious speculative fiction awards, along with the Hugo and Nebula Awards. The World Fantasy Convention Award is a special award given in some years for "peerless contributions to the fantasy genre". These have included authors, editors, and publishers. Other, annually-presented special awards are given out for professional or non-professional work in the prior year in the Special Award—Professional and Special Award—Non-professional categories. A Life Achievement award is also given annually. The World Fantasy Convention Award was first presented in 1978; it was awarded annually through 1987 and again in 1997 and 2013. It has not been awarded since, though it is still listed as an official category.

Nebula Award literature prize for science fiction and fantasy works from the United States

The Nebula Awards annually recognize the best works of science fiction or fantasy published in the United States. The awards are organized and awarded by the Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America (SFWA), a nonprofit association of professional science fiction and fantasy writers. They were first given in 1966 at a ceremony created for the awards, and are given in four categories for different lengths of literary works. A fifth category for film and television episode scripts was given 1974–78 and 2000–09, and a sixth category for video game writing was begun in 2018. The rules governing the Nebula Awards have changed several times during the awards' history, most recently in 2010. The SFWA Nebula Conference, at which the awards are announced and presented, is held each spring in the United States. Locations vary from year to year.

Aliette de Bodard French and American writer of speculative fiction

Aliette de Bodard is a French-American speculative fiction writer. She is of French/Vietnamese descent, born in the US, and grew up in Paris. French is her mother-tongue, but she writes in English. A graduate of École Polytechnique, she works as a software engineer specialising in image processing and is a member of the Written in Blood writers group.

Rae Carson is an American fantasy writer.

Fonda Lee is a Canadian-American author of speculative fiction. Her debut young-adult novel, Zeroboxer, published by Flux Books, was nominated for the 2015 Andre Norton Award. Her second novel for young-adults, Exo, was published by Scholastic in 2017, and is nominated for the 2017 Andre Norton Award. Her debut novel for adults, Jade City, published by Orbit Books in 2017, is nominated for the 2018 Nebula Award for Best Novel. A sequel to Exo, named Cross Fire, was published in early 2018.

References

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